The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 26, 1934 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 26, 1934
Page 9
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rf APRIL 26 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NINE For FRIDAY and SATURDAY Two Day SALE 500 Pair Beautiful "La Belle' Shoes They're Youthful, Adorable, Superb ALL AT ONE LOW PRICE Dress Styles Galore Sport Styles Lots of Them BLUES, GREYS WHITES and many styles in BLACK SEE THEM TOMORROW 10G NO11TH FEDERAL AVE. FAYETTE COUNTY WOMEN TO MEET County Convention will Be Held May 1 in Church at Oelwein. WEST UNION, April 26.--Fay- otte county's 1C women's clubs, fed- crated with the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs, will meet at the Presbyterian church at Oelwein for the county convention May 1. Mrs. L. H. Hauth of Hawkeye is county chairman and will preside. The state president, Mrs. Eugene Henely of Grinnell, the past president, Mrs. William Larrabee, Jr., of Clermont; the second vice president. Mrs. Carl Reed of Cresco, and the fourth district chairman, Mrs. J. H. Hager, will give short addresses during the afternoon program. Fayette county has four state committee members, each to present a report. They are Mrs. A. S. McMurray of Oelwein, foundation and endowment; Mrs. Walter H. Beall of West Union, conservation; Mrs. H. R. Young of Arlington, rural and urban women; Mrs. E. A. Mcllree of West Union, news service. Three Are Bound Over to Kossuth Grand Jury ALGONA, April 26.--V. S. Griffin and Ike Miller, both o£ Spirit Lake, were bound over to the grand jury Tuesday by Justice of Peace H. B. White. Their bond was set at $1,000 each and not furnished. They are in the county jail. They were charged with larceny in the night as a result of taking $100 worth of hides from the Swea City Rendering works. Hal Sailor of Wesley was charged with statutory offense. Justice of Peace H. B. White Tuesday bound him over to the grand jury on $3,500 bond which was not furnished. High School Seniors to Be Waldorf Guests FOREST CITY, April 26.--High school seniors of northern and central Iowa will be guests of Waldorf college at the annual senior day festival to be held Saturday, May 5. A special musical program will be presented in the college chapel in the morning. In the afternoon a baseball game will furnish entertainment. There will be open house in both dormitories and the seniors will be guests of the college at dinner and luncheon. YOUNG DEMOS GET CHARTER Iowa Daily Press 1'hoto The first charter to be granted to a. young democratic club in Iowa was formally given to the Young Democratic club of Fottawattamie county. William I'. Welch of Logan, candidate for the nomination for congressman in the seventh district, made the presentation. The above picture was taken at the ceremonies. Rockford to Hear Organ Recital Friday by Slice ROCKFORD, April 26.--Edward Charles Stice, Des Moines, will appear at the Methodist Episcopal church in a pipe organ recital Friday evening. Mr. Stice received his training at Drake university and the University of Oklahoma and during the past summer took past graduate work in .the latter university. His recital is sponsored by the choir members. Complete Work on Basement. COULTER, April 26'.--After a lapse of four weeks, work was resumed Monday by the P. W. A. to complete the job on the public school basement. Roy E. Juhl is supervisor. Basketecrs Are Honored. ELMA, April 26.--The Lions club had as guests of honor the state- going basketball team and the coach, Supt. W. H. Tate. The principal speaker of the evening was B. A. Thompson, basketball coach of Cresco. On the program were speeches by W. H. Tate. Rum bottles dating from the days of the old .Caribbean pirates still are washed up in the surf off the Honduran coast. Telephone Rates Advance Announced for Rockwell ROCKWELL, April 26.--W. D. Latimer, president of the local telephone company, anounoed that effective May 1 the rates on all business telephones would be advanced to $1.25 a month or $1 a month if paid by the fifth of each month. It was stated by officers that the new rate would be about only half of that charged businessmen in surrounding towns. 41 Pheasants Drown in Attempt to Cross Lake SPIRIT LAKE, April 26.--Forty- one ringneck pheasants failed in an effort to best Colonel Lindbergh In a non-stop over water flight recently at Spirit Lake. It is not definitely known how many birds happened to be drowned but it is believed that the 13 male and 23 female pheasants attempted to fly across the lake near Stony point. The distance across the lake at this point would be a difficult flight for pheasants because of their short range. The 41 birds were found floating near the shore at Stony point. It has been estimated by agricultural authorities that American farmers spend 540,000,000 annually I for planting seeds. WARM WEATHER WARNING. ·WORN OIL! HANGETHAT W OKAY,TOM_AND FILL 'EP, UP WITH SUMMER MOBILOIL!" FEELS LIKE SPRING, MISTER--SHALL I DRAIN THE O I L ? * s YEAR, don't wait too long to change JL Winter oil! Winter-worn oil can't lubricate your engine because it's thin and dirty 1 Raw gas, sucked in when you used your choke, has diluted it. That's why we say, "Change to Summer Mobiloil!" Modern engines are twice as dependent on fine oil as the engines of five or six years ago. Mobiloil is the world's largest selling motor oil because it stands up under extreme heat and stays tough when spread in the thinner film these engines require. So drain off that Winter-worn oil today. Stop where you see the Mobiloil sign. Get the right grade for Summer driving, plainly printed on your dealer's chart. And while you're at it--stop at any Mobilgas pump for the only gasoline with Climatic Control. It's Mobiloil's motor mate. White Eagle Oil Corp., a Socony-Vacuum company. Mobiloil Mobilgas SOCONY-VACUUM w 9MD9GT j* ^=^=^ CALLING ALL CARS) While you're changing Winter oil, do a complete Job--chassis, transmission and differential. Stop at a White Eagle station. IAKES YOUR CAR RUN BETTER COLFLESH GIVES TAX PLATFORM Jrges Statutory Tax Limit in Address Before Charles ! City Crowd. CHARLES CITY. April 26.--The :irst political speech here for nom- nation for governor of Iowa was made yesterday afternoon in the courthouse when Robert W. Colflesh, TJ. S. district attorney, explained the issues of nig campaign and appealed to his audience to ake an interest in politics, point- ng out that during the last elec- .ion only 40 per cent voted. Mr. Colflesh, who is seeking the republican nomination, said the government was in the hands of a small minority. If it is ever overthrown, he said, it will be from within rather than by outside forces. Principles rather than personalities should come first in a political campaign, according to Mr. Colflcsh. Simplification of laws, reduction of taxes and other reforms promised the democratic government have seen repudiated and more taxes, more commissions and mounting debts have been thrust .upon the people. Mr.'Colflesh made clear his stand on tax reform which includes a graded gross income tax and a Eixed maximum limit on real estate tax. He brought out the fact that the new sales tax is not a replacement tax but only increases living expenses for the common people and does not bring any reduction. Taking taxes off all real property ia not sound, Mr. Colflesh believes. Boulder dam came in for some condemnation from the speaker when Iowa, the garden spot of the country, is compelled to let fertile acres be unproductive. Mr. Colflesh was greeted by a number of his Legion friends as the fourth district convention was in session in Charles City Wednesday. Swan States Attorney General Should Avoid Building Up Machine 'ATLANTIC, April 26.--No person elected to the office of attorney general can spend his tim'e perpetually playing politics without interfering tremendously with the proper functions and duties of his office, Harry B. Swan of Atlantic, candidate for the republican nomination for attorney general, declared in « statement issued today in opening his active campaign for the nomination. There is nothing, either in the law or the nature of the duties of attorney-general, that required an ia- cumbent to attempt to build up a political organization, either for myself or any special faction, Mr. Swan declared. An attorney genera!, according to Mr. Swan, must devote his time in an endeavor to keep fully abreast of the law so that his advice and opinions are sound and proper. In giving advice or opinions they should be based wholly upon the law without any political prejudice or taint whatsoever, Mr. Swan said. A U I H I f North Iowa Rivers in Group in Which Throw Lines Are Prohibited DES MOINES, April 26.--Sixteen Iowa streams and sections of streams have been closed to the use of throw lines and trot lines for the purpose of taking fish, according to a bulletin of the fish and game commission. The waters affected by the action are: The Rock river and tributaries from the Minnesota state line to and including its mouth. The Little Sioux river and tributaries from where it enters Buena Vista county to the south Cherokee county line. Middle river and its tributaries from state highway 25 in Adair county to federal highway 169 in Madison county. The Middle Raccoon river and tributaries from the lower dam at Panora in Guthrie county to federal highway 6 in Dallas county. The Raccoon river and tributaries from its source to the south Greene county line and from the west Polk county line to and including its mouth. The East and West Des Moines rivers and Des Moines river and their tributaries from the Minnesota state line to the lower dam at Fort Dodge in Webster county and from the junction with the Boone river to the south line of Boone county. The Boone river and tributaries throughout its entire length. The Iowa river and tributaries from its source to the dam at Eldora in Hardin county. The Cedar river and tributaries including the Little Cedar and Shell Rock livers from the Minnesota state line to the dam at Waterloo in Black Hawk county and from the bridge at Gilbertville in Black Hawk county to the dam at Cedar Rapids in Linn county. The Wapsipinicon river and tributaries from the Minnesota state line to the south line of Jones county. The Maquoketa river and tributaries from its source to the junction Vth the North Fork in Jackson county and including the j. -irth Fork and tributaries. Volga river and tributaries from its source to the junction with the Turkey river in Clayton county. Turkey river and tributaries from its source to the junction with the Volga river. The Yellow river and tributaries from its source to the town of Volney in Allamakee county. The Upper Iowa river and tributaries from v.'heie it enters Iowa tn the west line of Union City township in Allamak»! county. Trnuble- Pomo creek nnci it.K tributaries in "·".·! county from its source to and r. ·'·.:iUii;r its mouth. Tom o rro w--Friday MONTH-END CLOSE OUT 184 SPRING DRESSES, SUITS and COATS AT DRASTIC REDUCTIONS AH From Regular Palais Royal Stocks Values to $19.75 27 Dresses of Silks, Crepes, Wool and Knits. Sizes 14 to 20. Limit one to a customer. Come early. Values to $25.00 88 Early Spring Dresses in Print, Plain Silk and Wools, for street, afternoon and evening wear. Wonderful values. $ 10 Values to $25.00 16 Spring Suits and Coats--Swagger and Windblown types. Tweeds, Pastels and Navies for sport and dress wear. Values to $39.75 79 Individual Type Suits and Coats. Every wanted fabric and color represented. Swagger and Windblown, sport and dressy types. 97 SPRING HATS BRIMS OFF THE FACE TAX NAVV Br.ACKS Values to $4.95

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